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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 9,217 (some duplicates have been removed)
the brothers to allow them to get to that threshold. >> yeah, that's how i interpreted it. first, we used the technique on three people. captured a lot of people and used it on three. we gained valuable information to protect the country, and it was the right thing to do, as far as i'm concerned. >> so if it's legal, president bush, if an american is taken into custody in a foreign country, not necessarily a uniformed -- >> look, i'm not going to debate the issue, matt. >> i'm asking would i be okay to waterboard an american citizen? >> all i ask is that people read the book.
problems in district 10 and have us support that, i would be glad to do that, but i did not hear that in how it is being characterized. i just hope that as we move forward, we can talk about things as plainly as possible, about how we need to have a special program to deal with illegal dumping in district 10. supervisor chu: thank you. i would just echo that i think the issue of illegal dumping is in city-wide issue. it might be particular for certain neighborhoods because of the geography and where people are passing through, so i do support the measure or this brand before us today, but at some time in the future, we would like to perhaps bring back to some time in our committee at some point just a hearing about what our illegal dumping efforts are. because it is such a baby she and takes such a use of our resources that i think it is worthwhile to talk about. why don't we open this up for public comment? are there any members of the public who wish to speak on items six -- in some -- item 6? >> ♪ no more rolling in all of the oil no more wasting away with all the garbage in
to talk to. i run the company now. >> also a joining us on "the communicators" this week is paul kirby. >> the obama administration says they want to identify 500 megahertz of spectrum. why is that spectrum needed? >> some of the things they are talking about is to try to get large chunks of spectrum to get the broadcasters to move. we have some experience with that ourselves. before the digital television transition happen, we were able to convince some broadcasters to turn their systems off and let us broadcast. it will be more difficult getting it away from some governmental users. we have ideas about how you might be sharing of spectrum. any way we might determine that will open up the use of spectrum, whether it is one direction all because most systems have to be to directional, or used with another licensee that has primary access. we are trying to build technology that the -- that satisfies all of those things. people are using a lot of data on smartphones. in a few years, we are going to see more data used in one month that was used in one year in 2008. that is compared to 201
? >> scavenger actually provides us a list, and we do go to those chickens. supervisor chu: with regard to the fact that you have now got additional resources through this grant to focus on this commercial area in parts where people are on their way in dumping commercial waste or perhaps things from construction jobs along the way to a dump site, does this mean the dpw will have resources available to address some of the other areas? in my community, we have a lot of residential, so the type we are seeing is not necessarily folks hauling off and unloading concrete per se, but folks calling off their couches and things they no longer want. i'm sure if this is happening across the city. how are you addressing the residential component of the illegal issue? >> the grant is definitely in the application phase. city-wide, we are in the process of putting out a mailer to all the residents of san francisco. and how to discard of their material. if you have garbage service, you are entitled to a certain level of pickup, so people should utilize the service. it is not being used as much as it sh
the following -- irrigation, those kinds of things, but it is between us. rec and parks asked us to approve it. we did have a conversation. >> we will be returning to our commission. i think our goal is to come to the meeting in order to be able to go out in january and have construction starts in april. >> should there be a change in his use? d you have any thoughts about how long it would take before in the same could occur? >> it would depend on the changes proposed, but i think one of the challenges is that it has been represented of every potential decision has collapsed in the same time frame, that they will all be worked out in one year. the most interesting issue is less about the golf course and more to do with the sea wall that separates and protect those assets from the ocean. that is going to take awhile to answer. we have put in our request for the army corps of engineers to assist us in making that determination. we have put the grant in. we do not know when that is forthcoming, but that is going to take a few years to build consensus. it would affect a number of other regulatory
. >> should there be a change in his use? d you have any thoughts about how long it would take before in the same could occur? >> it would depend on the changes proposed, but i think one of the challenges is that it has been represented of every potential decision has collapsed in the same time frame, that they will all be worked out in one year. the most interesting issue is less about the golf course and more to do with the sea wall that separates and protect those assets from the ocean. that is going to take awhile to answer. we have put in our request for the army corps of engineers to assist us in making that determination. we have put the grant in. we do not know when that is forthcoming, but that is going to take a few years to build consensus. it would affect a number of other regulatory authorities, who also have an interest in protecting the potential habitat. assuming we can go through the question of what is the right mechanism, they're going to after pursuing a fairly considerable regulatory process. -- going to have to pursue a fairly considerable regulatory process. it
to my left and your right, and behind me, in front of you, have done to get us this far and really lead the way in terms of making government more transparent and more accountable. and empowering people. at the end of the day, the spirit of the legislation that i am signing today is about empowerment, connectivity, turning back government to the people who have allowed us to serve them, by giving them the most important resource, information. i have said this in the past. it is remarkable. the transparency that we promote, particularly, here in san francisco, seems to be limited to gotcha government. the transparency is the sunshine asking the mayor to turn over a document based on the meeting they had 15 months ago, based on the expectation that there would be that gotcha sentence so that we could expose corruption in the government. that is important, and we should promote that kind of transparency, but it is so limited and how is focused on what is wrong, not what is right. we are taking that notion of transparency and actually challenging people to do good things. and to promote the
to our committee reports. specifically calling up item 47. >> item 47 was considered by the land use and economic development committee at a regular meeting on monday november 15. they recommended as amended as a committee report bearing a new title as an ordinance amended the planning code requiring that any change of use to a medical use that will occupy a space exceeding 10,000 gross square feet of floor area containing consistency from the planning department or commission promotes the goals as recommended with the master plan. supervisor chiu: if i could ask everyone to walk out as quietly as a ballerina. with that, i would like to acknowledge supervisor campos on this item. supervisor campos: it is interesting that we have a tutu issue followed by legislation introduced by a gay supervisor. thank you very much, colleagues. i want to begin by thanking the co-sponsors of this legislation who have very patiently worked with us for the last few months -- actually, more than seven months that we have been working on this legislation. so i want to begin by thanking supervisors maxwel
). >> so they use the surroundings and big jars and they used to have water or other type was drinks. >> (speaking spanish). >> covered with leather skin. >> (speaking spanish). >> and they make the drums. >>. >> (speaking spanish). (drums). (applause). >> (speaking spanish). >> this instrument is called dungo. >> spr (speaking spanish). >> we have two but only one was used. >> (speaking spanish). >> this is one that was used north of the capital. >> (speaking spanish). >> in the cities of the country >> (speaking spanish). >> when he was a child he was able to see those instruments and on extension today. (drums). (applause) . >> this is a donkey's jaw. it could be a horse or a donkey. >> donkey's jaw. >> and it's played by spiking it and to make the rattle sound and also creates this. (applause). >> (speaking spanish) sorry. (speaking spanish). >> this is the kahita and it is created as the -- i don't know that word. how do you say that? the piggy bank. you know where the boxes and the churches collect money? yeah. this is the original he here. yeah. >> (speaking spanish) (l
employees does qualcomm have? how they are located in the u.s.? >> guest: with 16,000 employees worldwide and about 13,000 of them are in the united states. >> host: are all of the manufacturing outside the u.s.? >> guest: there really isn't much manufacturing the chips anymore in the united states. >> host: because of the cost? >> guest: there are policies that don't promote the building of those factories in the united states. the problem is the whole supply chain really is built up in asia now. there are some fascinating data meristem coming, so we expect to one of our suppliers will be building in new york, but it will take a while before the come to. >> host: how long have you been ceo? >> guest: i was ceo five years ago basically. >> host: your father under the company, correct, irwin jacobs? >> guest: yes. he is on our board of directors now but i took over is chairman about a year ago also. so he's another director, an influential director and a good guy to talk to, but i run the company now. >> host: also join us on the connecticut or cystic is guest reporter paul kirby was senio
, how many employees does qualcomm have, how many are located in the u.s.? this. >> guest: we have 16,000 employees worldwide and about 13,000 of them are in the united states. >> host: but most of the manufacturing, all of the manufacturing outside the u.s.? >> guest: yeah. there really isn't much manufacturing of chips anymore in the united states. >> host: because of the cost? this. >> guest: it's a lot of things. there are policies that don't promote the building of those factories in the united states, and then the problem is that the whole supply chain really is built up this asia now. there are, there are some factories in the united states and there are some coming, so we expect one of our suppliers will be building a fab in new york. >> host: how long have you been ceosome. >> guest: i was ceo fife years -- five years ago. >> host: and your father founded the company? >> guest: yeah. we're 25 years old now. >> host: is he still active on the board? >> guest: he's another directer, an influential directer and a good guy to talk to, but i run the company now. >> host: also join
quality association of port authorities, captain strode from the u.s. coast guard, welcome. and many more that i'm sure did not make it onto my little card, so thank you very much for coming today. [applause] thank you. thank you. on behalf of all of us at the port of san francisco, we are honored by your presence and your demonstration of partnership. today marks a great achievement for the port. it gives us great pride but it also gives as testimony the wonderful things can happen when leaders come together and great minds work on innovative projects. the port, as i mentioned, is over 100 years old. it is a place of great history. these appears you are standing on were built many years ago and have stood the incredible test of time, thanks to the amazing workmanship with which they were built. tremendous ingenuity has been demonstrated over and over again, and we are doing it again today. today, we get to celebrate our collective ingenuity, so it is with great pride that i introduce our leader, mayor gavin newsom, who, frankly needs no introduction, but i will say one thi
being used at each of the point-to-point transmission sites and the crossing transmission beams across public areas. clear wire must document the contingency plans to shut off the facility should loss of alignment of these dishes take place, including automatic deenergizing of all transmission capability. however, there is nothing in the hammit and edison report or the clear wire application that clear wire gave this information to hammit and edison or that hammit and edison used this information in writing the report. my understanding is they're property taxes at that site. that's in your documentation. thank you. president chiu: are there any members of the public who also wish to speak on the behalf of the appellant? >> tara sullivan from the planning department. i'm here with erica jackson, the project planner, as well as noni terrell, the environmental planner and patrick who reviewed the applications for fcc requirements. to give background, to set the stage for this appeal, i would like to give background which applies to this appeal as well as the conditional use appeal as to h
that could be allocated for commercial broadband use. this is double what is currently being used today. it will double what is currently being used today in the industry. we conducted what we called a fast track evaluation. in addition, the president asked us to come up with a plan over the next five years to find that 500 mhz and make it available. yesterday, we released two reports. what was a plan to identify and reallocate 500 mhz. we will do that with the fcc. some of that will come from federal users. some will come from commercial users. the white house asked us to see if there are some band issues to look at right now to make some. -- some preliminary decisions. we look to see if there were bands where no federal relocation would be required. in some places, we can senator specter with commercial -- spectrum with commercial services. we took a look at bands where we could continue to operate the federal uses and share that space with commercial uses. we identified 115 mhz that we are recommending for the allocation. that can be done within the next five years. it is a down paym
for the fy2010 forensic dna backlog reduction program. supervisor chiu: this item is brought to us by the san francisco police department. we have a rep. welcome. >> good morning, supervisors. i am in charge of the forensic service division. currently in this division of the crime lab we are under- staffed. we need to hire on one more supervisor and three more analysts. this grant will help us to reduce our casework turnaround time. it will increase laboratory efficiency and productivity. helping us to implement new technology by specifically upgrading the two genetic analyzers that we have, and a written them with lab management systems. it will help us to implement a simple chemistry kits called the identiffiler doing things in one step rather than two steps. it will help us to purchase software for data analysis that will reduce the time that the analysts spent on analysis and review. we plan on using it in addition to those items for some overtime, for analysis that will result in a reduction of our cases that are awaiting testing. backlog. as well as over time for the administ
change in how we look at the world and how the world looks at us. so 9/11 was very important, an important point in our history and it's one that will affect us for years to come. >> that's why in his book he wrote on waterboarding, for instance, when the cia asked him if they could water board this khalid shaikh mohammed, he writes, he says, "damn right." on invading iraq, he defended his decision, says it was the right one, but he has a sickening feeling every time about the failure to find weapons of mass destruction. but that's really what was emanating all of these decisions, 9/11. >> i think so. but i think there was an intent to actually depose saddam hussein before 9/11, based on my conversations with the president. he was president-elect at that time, and president
>> as you all know, the german marshall fund vehicle very kind to provide us with this -- has been very kind to provided us with this opportunity to have four of their european experts in bicycle planning, bicycle implementation and bicycle programs and they are experts on all aspects of the bicycle. and here in san francisco, you know, we are at this point trying to after a hiatus of three years because of court-ordered injunctions trying to implement our bike plan. so we all a collective goal, i believe, to increase the environmental and nick sustainability of the world around us that we participate in and especially in san francisco, but we do have a special responsibility because this place provides us with the opportunity that most other places don't. the geometry and geography of san francisco is up that it is easier for us being in a city of short trips to veil ourselves to other alternatives to the car. so when we want to reclaim the street and the public right-of-way and the public realm for people and basic human needs of access to the humanities that urban environments p
problem or substance- related condition. another term in other countries that have been used is substance misuse. so the misuse of a particular drug or alcohol. and so these are three ter substance-related problem or substance-related condition, again, person first, it's an individual with a substance-related problem or a substance- related condition. substance misuse as opposed to abuse, then that doesn't give rise to that negative connotation regarding abuser. and then substance use disorder, as i mentioned before, eating, eating disorders, no problem. everybody refers to them as eating disorders, not as food abusers and i think we should do the same with substance use disorders. very good. well i've certainly enjoyed dealing with this subject matter today and i want to remind folks that national alcohol and drug addiction recovery month, does work to reduce the discrimination associated with individuals in recovery and those that need to go into treatment. it's celebrated every september. we certainly hope that you have learned that during this month, we not only have to u
involved. they did support us in oversight. the automatic fare collection program, the project utilize two contractors. ours was the one that did all the infrastructure to get all of the old gates disconnected to get our systems and infrastructure preparations done. that is on track at about two and a half million dollars. the second contractor that is utilized for the installation is cubic. they perform the installation of the fare gates, the ticket vending machines, both displays for the subway stations. that contract value is roughly at $90 million. the demolition and infrastructure preparations began earlier this year and were substantially completed in july. equipment installations began on august 2 and were substantially completed earlier this month. just a point of clarification, i think there was a lot of information in the media about the program cost being $30 million. i believe the publication or directing the cost at cubic. if you the contract is $90 million. the overall program to install the infrastructure is roughly $30 million. that program cost includes the to the contract
in creating a document that is still out in draft, related to language and that people are using now. do you remember that daphne? i do remember and it was based a lot on the work of william white, who has written so much on language and the rhetoric of recovery, and what words keep us stuck and what words move us for, forward. for exam, example, the issue of relapse. we talk about relapse and in other illnesses, we might talk about a recurrence or we might talk about re-initiation. but relapse somehow focuses on this was the expected, negative outcome and so...and failure. and so again, it goes back to the consciousness and what are we conveying and what, what kind of expectations are we conveying with our language? and there are a number of those examples that can be found actually on william white's website and, and in other publications that have been done by samhsa and by faces and voices of recovery. there are some wonderful resources to help us become more conscious of the language we use. and that connects to the fact that what we can do within the treatment system. if yo
're not going to use certain terms, what terms should we recommend and then advocate for? i know daphne has written a lot about this and, and also bill white. i published a paper in 2004 in the treatment, alcoholism treatment quarterly, which actually talks a lot about the issue of terminology and how it may affect, how it's imprecise. for example, we use the term abuse, generically, but also it's a diagnostic label, it's actually a, a dsm diagnostic label, which creates a lot of confusion when you see it written. are they referring to the more generic issue, you know, regarding the whole range of problems versus a particular diagnosis, that has specific meaning? so it's imprecisely used and this is a problem, of course, in communication. so one of the things that i think we need to, we need to have a term that describes these problems generically... and the institute of medicine has tried to deal with that, have they not? yes and the world health organization too, so in the 1970's they were advocating against using the term abuse, even though the american psychiatric association adopted th
>> today on christian world news denying religious freedom. u.s. state departme releases world's worst offenders. >> and sudan, a civil war, and the christians caught in the middle. >> why the united nations is denyi israel's biblical heritage. >> welcome to christian worl news i am mark martin. >> and i am wendy griffith, george omas is on aassignment. >> america is shing a harsh light on regimes that persecute religious leaders. they have been abusg christians for years. paul strand has more from washington. >> some of the worst actor where those countries where your religion can get you killed, tortured or put in prison. state department disgusts them as they release the international report on internationafreedom. >> religious freedom is a fundamental right and essential to any society. >> many christians are jailed and a number of christian have died due to torture. >> very rsh conditions. >> in nearby somalia, the terrorist group alshabo in iraq, terroriss have been killing members of minority faiths, especially christians. clinton blasted government and private provaiers
/pacific. it is so important to me. i know it is to all of you. to start us off right away, i want to say please welcome a wonderful performer. she will give up her heart and soul. she is going to sing our national anthem. would you please give a warm welcome. [applause] >> ♪ oh, say can you see by the dawn's early light what so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last g leaming whose broad stripes and bright stars through the perilous nighfight o'er the ramparts we watched waere so gallantly streaming and the rockets' red glare the bombs bursing in air gave proof through the night that our flag was still there oh, say does that star-spangled banner yet wave o'er the land of the free and the home of the brave ♪ [applause] >> that was beautiful. beautiful. wasn't that beautiful? by the way, she gives her talents and many community organizations around the bay area. she is with the sand francisco friends of samoa. that is her heritage. her family came from samoa. she gives her time and voice to a lot of community groups across the bay area. thank you for that beautiful and thumb. thank you. he
>> hello and welcome to "the journal." >> welcome. >> our top stories this hour -- u.s. officials seek to control the damage as wikileaks exposes classified diplomatic cables. >> a billion year route bailout for ireland fails to impress global equity markets. >> omar khaddafi demands more assistance from europe at the start of the you africa summit. captioned by the national captioning institute >> we begin in washington, where u.s. officials are attempting to limit the damage from a massive release of classified diplomatic cables revealed by the whistle- blower in website wikileaks. a short while ago, secretary of state hillary clinton refused to comment on what she called stolen u.s. classified information, but did issue an apology to american partners and allies around the world. >> the united states deeply regrets the disclosure of any information that was intended to be confidential, including private discussions between counterparts, or our diplomats' personal assessments and observations. i want to make clear that our official foreign-policy is n set thro
used the experience of what we did with ac and applied it here. we did not wait for need to figure it out. we have contractors that are assisting us. we have put quite a bit of effort into this. in our eyes, it has been a success. >> but at the end of the day, the policy stops with the mta. i appreciate you. thank you so much for working through these issues. >> thank you for the opportunity to present this transition. >> good afternoon. just to clarify, we would like to apologize because there were two presentations. the overarching program, clipper, covers all of the issues, the of reach as well as the implementation. mt a certainly makes the policy decisions and are to be held accountable. primarily the reason for two presentations are to address the specific issues from the m.t.a. site from which the mtc was not directly involved. they did support us in oversight. the automatic fare collection program, the project utilize two contractors. ours was the one that did all the infrastructure to get all of the old gates disconnected to get our systems and infrastructure preparations
to be a voice for some of their feelings and concerns. and i want to tell you a bit about us as residents. we came from all different walks of life in the city. we have had jobs having to do with construction and bus driving, and we have had white collar jobs, and we have been independent artists and writers. the full spectrum have come to laguna honda. and in our day we were great participants in all of the city life. difficult circumstances, sometimes crushingly difficult, have brought many of us here at last to laguna honda. not at last for some of us. despite all differences, we need the healing that laguna honda is famous for. some people who come will be rehabilitated and will leave sunday. others will need 24-hour care for the rest of their lives, and so they will look forward to spending time in the spending -- in this building for years to come. it is exciting to have a new building. it is even more exciting to receive a new model of care, care that is resident centered, care that honors each person as an individual instead of a body in a bed. care that involves talking to us, and mo
in the u.s. this past summer? tonight, the plot thickens. >>> and "making a difference" on this veterans day for american soldiers, home from war. "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television . >>> good evening. it's already being called an embarrassing setback and it happened to president barack obama today on foreign soil. the president went on this big asian trip talking about bringing jobs home. he's in seoul, korea at a g-20 summit of world powers, and he went into this thinking he was going to sign a trade deal with south korea today. but that didn't happen. what happened instead on the other side of the world will bounce right back here to the u.s. our own lee cowan is traveling with the president. he too is in seoul tonight. lee, good evening. >> reporter: brian, the backdrop here at the g-20 discussions are getting more tense. on the one hand, you have the inability of the president to secure that free trade deal with korea. and despite increased tensions with china over their currency manipulation, there doesn't seem to be a lot of movement there eit
to another edition of the road to recovery. today we'll be talking about the language that we use on issues related to addiction and recovery. joining us in our panel today are: daphne baille, director of communications, treatment alternatives for safe communities, tasc incorporated, chicago, illinois. dr. john kelly, associate professor in psychiatry, massachusetts general hospital, harvard medical school, boston, massachusetts. lureen mcneil, director, bureau of recovery services, new york state office of alcoholism and substance abuse services, new york, new york. carlos hardy, director of public affairs, baltimore substance abuse systems, incorporated, baltimore, maryland. john, what role does language play in forming public opinion on addiction and mental health issues? i think language plays a critical role in the way that, after all, it's the, it conveys the meaning of, of what we're trying to express. and so i think it plays a very important role and we should think carefully about the terms that we use because of that. so, why does some language impede the understanding, lureen, of
things you throw out are really hurting our planet. >> i'll introduce you to a teen who's using her own disease to help others. >> it's been a pastime in schoolyards and city streets for years. now, in some schools, it's being recognized as an official sport. i'll have the story. >> it was the most tragic war in american history. i'll take you to where it all started. >> and much more, next on "teen kids news." ♪ >>> welcome to "teen kids news." i'm mwanzaa. >> and i'm jessica. here's our top story for this week. >> when you think about recycling, you may think about plastic bottles, paper, and aluminum cans, but there's a different type of waste that should be recycled. it's called e-waste, and as tyler shows us, it's a growing issue. >> reporter: what should you do with your old computer once you upgrade to a new one? or what about that mp3 player that no longer works? just throwing these electronics out can be dangerous to you and the environment. the government estimates that over 2 million tons of e-waste ends up in landfills every year. some of it contains hazardous materials, l
. use all that we were one in six, and this has one of the lowest water usage is in the region, and i believe that all agencies -- we have a strong water conservation program for the local plumbing codes, and we recognize our responsibilities for the city of san francisco. we would like to give the water supply to harding park and in the westside basin for drought reliability. these programs are designed to reduce risk. and this should remain the primary focus of the san francisco methodology to achieve this number. thank you. >> thank you for your comments. the next speaker? >> president and members of the commission, i am the manager of south bay water recycling. the regional water recycling program. i would like to discuss the impact of the interim supply allocations that this would have on the water supply. and would like to thank you for your diligence, in meeting with the wholesalers of water to explain your methodology. i also have a copy that is entered into the record. we have serious concerns about the approach that reduces the allocation to san jose by 20%. compared to the
documents. we would like to be able to project that -- some additional supply for us, because we inherited a toxic environment. and we have a lot of work to thrive as a city. we're actually doing well and we are in the planning right now. we are building a in a healthy community, perspective. we are unconscious -- we are very conscious of the environmental issues. but we are stranded by the previous history before we were able to take destiny into our own hands. we're one of the later customers and we feel that we are disadvantaged. i hope that you will take into consideration these concerns. thank you very much. >> good afternoon. i am the director of water resources, and you see this as part of your package. we complement the outreach efforts by the staff to present this draft and respond with comments. we recognize that this is the choice that will be made but there has a distinction between individuals with the guarantee and the supply allocation. this is based upon the initial draft that is distributed. and the methodology was based upon these agencies, with the numbers developed by e
references the special u.s. district. i have circulated an amendment to that section to delete the limitation that only 50% of the developer allocation -- can be consistent. i would like to ask us to first adopt this amendment and then is to go back to land use and to the proper notice and procedures so we will have another conversation at that time. >> is that a motion to amend? >> yes. can we take that? >> : that this -- given that this is within 500 feet of my house, i will have to use the -- i will have to recuse myself. we have a motion to refer this back to land use. >> can we take this without objection? thank you. >> item 31, ordinance amending the planning code to enable the planning commission to establish car share controls, permit car share spaces, and make sure that the nonresidential uses apply to all zoning districts. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> aye. >> this ordinances passed on the first reading. >> can you call item 32-34? >> item 32 is an ordinance excepting the or vocable offers of property and improvements -- the iran
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 9,217 (some duplicates have been removed)